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Table of Contents

Using Oracle Tuxedo ATMI on Windows Server 2008 R2
Windows Considerations
Configuration Issues
Specifying Machine Type and User ID Numbers
Using Network Drives
Allocating and Releasing Memory Buffers
Using the bankapp Driver
Starting Oracle Tuxedo ATMI Applications Automatically
See Also
Configuring Oracle Tuxedo ATMI for Windows Server 2008 R2
Introducing the Oracle Administration Program
Invoking the Oracle Administration Program
Figure 2‑1 Microsoft Windows Control Panel
Figure 2‑2 Oracle Administration Window with Machines Page Displayed
Accessing Other Machines on a Network
Setting and Modifying Environment Variables
Figure 2‑3 Oracle Administration Window with Environment Page Displayed
Directing Oracle Tuxedo Messages to the Windows Server 2008 R2 Event Log
Figure 2‑4 Oracle Administration Window with Logging Page Displayed
Figure 2‑4 Oracle Administration Window with Logging Page Displayed
Setting Up a ULOG
Viewing Windows Server 2008 R2 Event Log Entries
Figure 2‑5 Event Viewer Window
Figure 2‑6 Event Detail Window
Viewing ULOG Entries
Configuring tlisten Processes to Start Automatically
Figure 2‑7 Oracle Administration Window with Listener Page Displayed
Configuring IPC Resources to Maximize System Performance
Figure 2‑8 Oracle Administration Window with IPC Resources Page Displayed
Figure 2‑9 Performance Monitor
Reviewing the Windows Server 2008 R2 Registry Content
Developer Key
Environment Key
Security Key
Using the Visual C++.Net IDE To Develop Oracle Tuxedo ATMI Applications
Before You Start
Using Development Tool
Using the buildserver and buildclient Commands
Adding BuildTuxedo to the MSDEV Tools Menu
Figure 3‑1 External Tools Window
Creating Oracle Tuxedo ATMI Project Files
Setting Up Your Environment
Specifying the Build Type, Header File, and Filename
Figure 3‑2 Build Page
How BuildTuxedo Uses the Header File
Specifying Function and Service Names
Figure 3‑3 Services Page
Specifying a Resource Manager
Figure 3‑4 Resources Page
Debugging an Oracle Tuxedo ATMI Server Application
Developing an ATMI Application Using the Command Line Instead of the Visual C++.Net IDE GUI
See Also

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